House and Cottage

Scandinavian design: how to equip a wooden house, an example from Norway

How to make a wooden house modern,comfortable and provide as much space as possible for three generations of its owners? We have the answer to this question. Read our material and be inspired by the ideas Always inspire interiors of country houses in the photo from foreign portfolio, they have a different character. This house is full of Norwegian spirit and mood. It is durable, reliable and incredibly beautiful, like all Norwegian nature. However, we can say that it is part of it, since it is made of thick logs subjected to special processing. Surprisingly, outwardly a small wooden hut inside turns into a spacious dwelling, where comfortably placed dining room, bedroom, kitchen and much more. And also there lives its owners with their adult children and grandchildren. Norwegian log house with spaciousrooms and everything necessary for a comfortable life was designed and executed by the design studio Arkitektfossland AS and in particular by its head Elin Fossland. Elin Fossland Elin Fossland is a famous designer from Norway. She is the head of the small design studio Arkitektfossland AS, which specializes in the interiors of apartments, country houses, chalets and public spaces. The individuality of Elin's interiors lies in the combination of modern design and antique elements, complemented by soft and muted tones. Arkitektfossland AS operates in Norway and abroad. arkitektfossland.no Cozy fireplace When you enter this house, you realize that you are in a little bit different world. And although everything here seems habitually modern, there still remains an indescribable feeling of something or other forgotten antiquity. In the main room of this charming hut, you see a tall, floor-to-ceiling fireplace made of slate. It provides the home with warmth and romantic lighting. When the residents of this Norwegian cabin sit down to watch TV or just talk, the fireplace illuminates the room with soft natural light and warmth. By the way, in front of the fireplace you can see an animal skin carpet, which gives the interior an even more northern character. Kitchen island This kitchen island is excellentcopes with its task, providing the ability to prepare food and snacks in the main room of the house. The island is made of durable dark oak, which blends perfectly with all other interior elements. The lighting is provided by two hanging lamps, which do not distract the general attention from the island itself. Dining The dining area is slightly highermain floor. This allows you to enjoy incredible views from the spacious wall-to-wall window. There is also another one, which gives the room the classic atmosphere of Norwegian houses. Of course, the fireplace performs both the function of heating and additional lighting. Kitchen and living room The open plan kitchen and living room are combined into one room. The dining area is located very close to the relaxation area and is illuminated by another fireplace, giving warmth and comfort. Hallway The hallway is made of carefullytreated wood with a dark but natural color. The room leads from the living room to the master bedroom. The logs are laid in such a way as to provide as much space as possible, but at the same time to strengthen the whole house. The bedroom The bedroom in the house is also made in the general style. Only here textiles in gray-blue tones are added. The room combines peace and tranquility in the interior, which are so necessary for a bedroom. This bathroom is unique.It has everything: bath, shower, towel racks and storage cabinets. But what is most impressive is the two large sinks that catch the eye with their whiteness against the dark walls of the entire house. Front yard The main entrance is eye-catching.Large wooden pillars give this seemingly small hut a majesty. And the comfortable steps leading to the front door provide a wonderful viewing platform in the warm season of the classic Norwegian landscape of mountains, forest and sky. arkitektfossland.no; decoholic.org; digsdigs.com; Photo by: Mona Gundersen

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